Kein Spam?

SPAM: Unique Custom Gift Ideas for Mom

Absender: Mother's Day Gifts from <MothersDayGiftsfromPersonalizat***********@*> Gesendet am: 02.05.2016 00:08:52 Betreff: Unique Custom Gift Ideas for Mom Anzahl: 1

Nachricht (Plain Version)

Mother's Day Gifts
Unique Custom Gift Ideas for Mom
Search More
Faith itself is not a religious concept in Judaism. The only one time faith in God is mentioned in the 24 books of the Jewish Bible, is in verse 10 of the Book of Isaiah, Chapter 43. In this verse, the commandment to know God is followed by the commandments to believe and to understand, thus denoting descending importance.[37] However, Judaism does recognize the positive value of Emunah[38] (generally translated as faith, trust in God) and the negative status of the Apikorus (heretic), but faith is not as stressed or as central as it is in other religions, especially compared with Christianity and Islam. It could be a necessary means for being a practicing religious Jew, but the emphasis is placed on true knowledge, true prophecy and practice rather than on faith itself. Very rarely does it relate to any teaching that must be believed.[37][39] Judaism does not require one to explicitly identify God (a key tenet of Christian faith, which is called Avodah Zarah in Judaism, a minor form of idol worship, a big sin and strictly forbidden to Jews). Rather, in Judaism, one is to honour a (personal) idea of God, supported by the many principles quoted in the Talmud to define Judaism, mostly by what it is not. Thus there is no established formulation of Jewish principles of faith which are mandatory for all (observant) Jews. In the Jewish scriptures trust in God - Emunah - refers to how God acts toward his people and how they are to respond to him; it is rooted in the everlasting covenant established in the Torah, notably[39] Deuteronomy 7:9: Know, therefore, that the Lord, your God He is God, the faithful God, Who keeps the covenant and loving kindness with those who love Him and keep His commandments to a thousand generations.[40] — Tanach, Devarim 7:9 The specific tenets that compose required belief and their application to the times have been disputed throughout Jewish history. Today many, but not all, Orthodox Jews have accepted Maimonides' Thirteen Principles of Belief.[41][42] A traditional example of Emunah as seen in the Jewish annals is found in the person of Abraham. On a number of occasions, Abraham both accepts statements from God that seem impossible and offers obedient actions in response to direction from God to do things that seem implausible (see Genesis 12-15). "The Talmud describes how a thief also believes in G‑d: On the brink of his forced entry, as he is about to risk his life—and the life of his victim—he cries out with all sincerity, 'G‑d help me!' The thief has faith that there is a G‑d who hears his cries, yet it escapes him that this G‑d may be able to provide for him without requiring that he abrogate G‑d’s will by stealing from others. For emunah to affect him in this way he needs study and contemplation."[38]
for removal click this link


Return-Path: MothersDayGiftsfromPersonalizat***********@*
X-Original-To: josephsc***@*
Received: from ( [])
by (Go MTA) with ESMTP
for josephsc***@*; Mon, 02 May 2016 00:08:52 +0200 (CEST)
Received: from ([]:8146
by with ESMTP id 01BTDLHV11A5KUIDUW19;
for josephsc***@*; Mon, 2 May 2016 00:08:52 00200
Date: Mon, 2 May 2016 00:08:52 00200
Message-ID: 214629817931447214654240*********@*
To: josephsc***@*
From: "Mother's Day Gifts from" MothersDayGiftsfromPersonalizat***********@*
Subject: Unique Custom Gift Ideas for Mom
Content-Language: en-us
MIME-Version: 1.0
Content-Transfer-Encoding: 8bit
Content-Type: multipart/alternative;